Compared to driving during the day, driving at night is:
A) No More Of Less Dangerous
B) More Dangerous
C) Easier On Your Eyes
Related Permit Test Questions:
- Accidents tend to happen when:
- The intersection has a stop sign. Where should you first stop?
- It is against the law to enter an intersection when:
- The driver ahead of you stops at a crosswalk. What should you do?
- You are repeatedly convicted of traffic violations. What can happen?
- You are driving 55 mph on a two lane highway, one lane in each direction, and want to pass the car ahead of you. To pass safely, you need to:
- Which of these statements is true about driving and taking drugs?
- A green painted curb means:
- Merging onto a road is safest if you:
- You are waiting to turn left at a multilane intersection, and opposing traffic is blocking your view, you should:
- When driving on slick roads, you should:
- There is a railroad crossing ahead and you can’t see if any trains are coming until you are almost ready to cross the tracks. how fast should you be driving?
- The “four-second rule” refers to how one should:
- A pedestrian starts to cross the street after the “don’t Walk” signal starts to flash. The person is in the middle of the street when your signal light changes to green. you should:
- When driving on a multi-lane street with other vehicles:
- You are stopped at an intersection. The traffic light just turned green. Can you go immediately?
- This lane in the middle of a two-way street is used to:
- A safety zone is a specially marked area for passenges to get on or off buses or trolleys. You may not drive through a safety zone
- Which of the following is true about double parking?
- If your car breaks down on a highway, you should:
- If you stop at a railroad crossing with more than one track:
- __________ limit(s) your concentration, perception, judgment, and memory.
- A white painted curb means:
- If you have a conditional driver license, there is (are):
- You should increase the distance between your car and the vehicle ahead when you: